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  1. James E. Alcock (2009). Prejudice or Propaganda. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 29 (2):80-84.
    Slife and Reber accuse psychology of harboring a hidden, albeit unintentional, bias against theism in violation of the spirit of the American Psychological Association Council of Representatives resolution on religious prejudice. However, they are mistaken in categorizing a bias against theism in psychological research and theory as religious prejudice. Moreover, their discussion of religious prejudice morphs into promotion of Christian theology. 2012 APA, all rights reserved).
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  2. James E. Alcock (1998). Science, Pseudoscience, and Anomaly. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (2):303-303.
    My criticisms of parapsychology are neither based on its subject matter per se, nor simply on a charge of sloppy research, but rather on the whole pattern of theory and research in this domain. The lack of a positive definition of psi, the use of ad hoc principles such as psi-missing and the experimenter psi effect to account for failures to confirm hypotheses, and the failure to produce a single phenomenon that can be replicated by neutral investigators are among the (...)
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  3. James E. Alcock (1990). Parapsychology: Science of the Anomalous or Search for Nonmaterial Aspects of Human Existence. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (2):390-391.
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  4. James E. Alcock (1987). A to-Do About Dualism or a Duel About Data? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (4):627.
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  5. James E. Alcock (1987). Parapsychology: Science of the Anomalous or Search for the Soul? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (4):553.
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  6. James E. Alcock (1987). Where is the “Anomaly” Called Psi? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (4):568.
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